Speed Dial 800 is an Autobot Real Gear Robot from the live-action movie continuity family.
SpeedDial800 robot

Hit redial, and he kicks your skidplate again.

Speed Dial 800 is one of many small robots who was once a normal machine brought to life by the power of the All Spark. He might just give Bluestreak a run for his money, as he luvvy-luvs the talky-talk. He's able to send communications all over the globe, relaying vital information... and also useless babble and text messages.

"Connect. Record. Inform."
―Speed Dial 800's packaging tagline

French name (Canada): Composition Rapide 800
Spanish name: Llamada Rapida 800


Mass Media Battle

Two masters of sound and signal, it is perhaps destiny that Booster X10 and Speed Dial would come into conflict, and OOH have they. The arch foes are in constant conflict now, the air between them thick with their powers. One of the most brutal and pitched battles of the war will never be seen, and rarely even heard, as invisible signals flash back and forth constantly between these bitter rivals.



  • Speed Dial 800 (Real Gear Robots, 2007)
Japanese ID number: MA-07
SpeedDial800 alt

Transforms into a little coffin to bury your Decepticons in.

Speed Dial 800 transforms into a (non-functional) cellular phone. with a flip-up screen/button cover. The "mini-screen" sticker on his cover reads "7:47", as in "July 4th, 2007", the date the live-action movie was originally slated to hit theaters. Like all Real Gear Robots toys, his robot mode is apparently at 1:1 scale.
This mold was also used to make the (accidentally-revealed) Decepticon redeco Wire Tap V20 and Highline 1070.
  • Mass Media Battle (Multi-pack, 2007)
Speed Dial 800 was also available in a Wal-Mart exclusive two-pack with Booster X10.


  • Speed Dial is one of the very few of the first wave of Real Gear Robots to not have his name tampographed on him somewhere. The only other one, at the time, was Power Up VT6. None of the second wave Real Gear Robots have been tampographed.
  • He is often shown as mistransformed in product images, with his face hidden by panels that are meant to be swung out to the sides, like the main article image.

External links

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